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open their wallets this weekend? steve liesman says absolutely. stick around for our retail therapy panel coming up. >>> later on, with the fiscal cliff and debt looming larger, you'd think our nation's lawmakers would be working this thanksgiving. go figure. i'll talk to one of the fix the debt ceos about the biggest crisis facing our country. back in a moment. g kong. tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 after that, it's on to germany. tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 then tonight, i'm trading 9500 miles away in japan. tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 with the new global account from schwab, tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 i hunt down opportunities around the world tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 as if i'm right there. tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 and i'm in total control because i can trade tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 directly online in 12 markets in their local currencies. tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 i use their global research to get an edge. tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 their equity ratings show me how schwab tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 rates specific foreign stocks tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 based on things like fundamentals, momentum and risk. tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 and i also ha
-eakin and aol co-founder steve case, at the aspen institute for 30 minutes. >> next we have a panel on america and where it is going, steve clemens -- steve clemons is the empress area of washington ideas. >> hey, folks. everybody is running to the thompson reuters counter. thank you for joining us. great to be with you. i am steve -- steve clemons, editor of large of the atlantic, i want to compliment the museum and tell you how historic this is. this is a jam packed day. the google party is coming up, this is one of three times in the history of the museum that they have allowed an outside group, the other happened to be the president of the united states and madeleine albright when she was secretary of state, this is the third time for a during the day session here, this is a great partnership. i think the -- i have a friend here, allen was the founder of circuit city, just apparently wrote the rise and fall of circuit city and to some degree they are uncomfortable truths, when you think of nations and companies, there are rise and fall stories and the united states is so clean not on the f
the conversation with dana and steve. what else we got going on? >> we're going to check on global markets. we are a bit above fair value here, about 8 points. 2 on the nasdaq and the tp would open -- so would you say that's mixed, right? >> i'd say barely bunch oiged. >> what are we waiting for? >> monday for the holidays to be over. a shortened trading day. europe is down just barely. and asia, which has been trading for quite a while longer here, authorize's they're up a little bit. now let's take a look at oil. it's down a little bit. brent right around the 110 mark people have been watching. natural gas down, as well. and the ten year, my favorite gauge, 1.673. nothing's changed. the dollar, what's happening with the dollar here? 1.28. a little more strength -- not much really. >> although that's a stronger euro. big story has been the dollar-yen. some sense that there will be serious spending out of japan. finally, gold. a measure of a lot of things here. up five bucks. time for the global markets report and we have ross westgate standing by in london. any news out of mario draghi in. >>
president obama's former campaign manager david plouffe and steve schmidt talk about the 2012 election. both mr. playoff and mr. schmidt attended the university of delaware. >> welcome back to the national agenda program. i'm director for the center of political communication. this is the final program of the 2012 presidential election season. i'm very very pleased that all of you are here tonight and i know that's a tribute to our two guest speakers this evening. two years ago in the wake of the sha lacking president obama took in the midterm congressional elections, the architect of the president's 2008 victory david plouffe stood on this stage and predicted the electorate voting in 2012 would be more diverse and younger than it was just two years earlier. he talked then about the growing latino electorate and he predicted that the obama campaign in 2012 would have to take advantage of those demographic opportunities. plouffe also predicted on this stage that the american people in 2012 would have had enough of republicans who were like glenn beck, sara palin and rush limbaugh. we are just
the reproductive billionaire guys because of everything they do for us. if you look at what steve jobs has done for us, what bill gates has done for society, the government ought to pay them. why do they collect money from bill gates and steve jobs for what they contributed? is ridiculous. he also talked about the 47% and how dangerous they are. just a reminder that that is a very familiar concept. these are the attitudes and ways of thinking, in a way paradoxically, meredith kranick, working superrich, there is a more fragile connection to the middle-class man in the prior age. in conclusion, i just wanted to take us all for one moment to venice in the 14th century. in the fourteenth century, the beginning of the fourteenth century, venice was one of the biggest cities in europe, one of the biggest and richest and that is remarkable. if you have ever been there, geographically is such a crummy place. foggy, mosquito ridden, lagoons, very hard to build and the reason the italian ended up there was the hon is chased them off of the good land. here it was, incredibly rich and powerful state sendi
and involves tons of snow. >> reporter: we're trying to get this open. steve is opening the latest snow slope in california. it's in downtown san rafael. 40 tons of snow delivered last night by glacier ice company's special snowmaking truck. now sculpted into a sled run hundreds of kids waiting for the noon opening and one lucky kid gets picked from the crowd. >> this is my kid. he gets to go first. >> reporter: maybe luck didn't have anything to do with it. but seconds later the crowd poured into this annual event. >> you have to start somewhere. this is like a little bunny slope for you. >> reporter: not all kids were thrilled. some had never seen snow before and for the first timers it was scary. for most, it was just glorious. san rafael coordinator brian says they have been doing this for a long time. >> the tradition we have been doing in san rafael for over 25, 30 years. >> reporter: last year looked like it might be the last year. san rafael city said funding to support the slope and the street fair that goes along with it was no longer available. local merchants got together pooled t
billionaire guys because of everything they do for us. look at steve jobs, bill gates the government ought to pay them. why they collect money for what they have contributed? he also talks about the 47% and how dangerous they are. so that is a very familiar concept. in a way that this super rich and the way it feels that there is a more fragile connection but in conclusion i just want us for one moment to put this in the 14th century. then this was one of the biggest cities did europe. that is remarkable. geographically it is such a yucky place. foggy, the speedos, lagoons, the only reason the italians ended up there they were chased off. is incredibly rich state sending traditions to china controlling demands and how did they do it? this fabulous rise to the most economic open system of that time. with a particular form of contract system if you would take on risk if he did not have capital you could share in the deal with a partner did and go on a mission the guy who did not have capital to risk his life but share of the profits. this was the reason you had the wealth of that is. but in
with the government. yesterday prosecutors charged a former employee of the firm with insider trading. but steve coen is said to have personally signed off on the series of transaction. the government alleges that former s.a.c. employee helped the firm avoid losses and bring profits in totaling $276 million by using insider tips he got from a doctor about test results. prosecutors are calling this the most lucrative insider trading scheme ever. and the last time that people said well, of course we do -- what, they pay research organizations. >> expert networks and all this. >> expert networks. people that are paid to know how -- do you could even go and talk to -- i guess can you talk to some of the patients that are in the clinical trial and get some anecdotal evidence? >> you might be allowed to do that. this is different. >> this is the guy who's running it. >> and he's telling the investor what to do. the question i have -- and i've known steve coen for a long time. i have a huge amount of respect for him. >> does he know what he's getting? >> thus far they've been trying to go after steve foreve
and the museum. up next, economists talk about u.s. economic competitiveness. aol co-founder steve case and former congressional budget office director douglas holtz-eakin. this is 30 minutes. >> next we have a panel on america and where it is going, driving the panel will be steve clemons, the impresario of washington ideas. >> thank you. hey, folks. everybody is running to the thompson riders counter. thank you all for joining us. it's great to be with you. i'm steve clemons, washington editor at large of the atlantic. i want to complement the museum and tell you how historic this is. i know this is a jam packed date. the party is coming up. this is one of three times in the history of the museum that they have allowed an outside group, the other happened to be the president of the united states and onetime madeleine albright when she was secretary of state or something coming in to do a teleconference. this is the third time they've opened up and in byrd for i during the day session, so this is a really great partnership. i wanted thank you for doing this. what we are going to do now
solutions to try to come up with. we'll be right back. [ male announcer ] this is steve. he loves risk. but whether he's climbing everest, scuba diving the great barrier reef with sharks, or jumping into the market, he goes with people he trusts, which is why he trades with a company that doesn't nickel and dime him with hidden fees. so he can worry about other things, like what the market is doing and being ready, no matter what happens, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense, from td ameritrade. which isn't rocket science. one is for a clean, wedomestic energy future that puts us in control. our abundant natural gas is already saving us money, producing cleaner electricity, putting us to work here in america and supporting wind and solar. though all energy development comes with some risk, we're committed to safely and responsibly producing natural gas. it's not a dream. america's natural gas... putting us in control of our energy future, now. just unroll it, fill, top, bake, and present. that must have taken you forever! it was really tough. [ female announcer ] pillsbur
extraordinary. joining us is head of voice of customer analytics team. steve, thanks for joining us. it's a surprising discovery. where have you done the survey and how have you found out this is the case? >> we have done it across several countries across 7,000 respondees and we're finding that it's quite shock to go some people i think that price would automatically be seen as being the most competeitivcompetitive. service is more of the marketing proposition that companies should be going with rather than just putting everything around price. because service is a very eknow difference subject. >> is this equally across online and in the shop? >> it's across all channels. and this is where we're finding a lot of companies are -- >> so it isn't a point about going online. actually price is the whole point about online. >> i think where companies are missing the service is looking at the voice of the customer experience. so a lot of people might be focusing online and on price or they might be seeing online as more of a complaints channel. >> just trying to think about what is service c
the company from several angles. i heard 675 as target. not sure if that's right. >> upswing coming. steve is an old friend of mine. good time to add position. valuation low. earnings momentum. how many citigroup analysts does it take to change -- that's a different piece of research. i do believe that apple is that sweet spot where people are saying that sell-off finished and maybe all of the big selling is done. i don't know how far i can go. i just think that in the end they did miss two quarters. they have to make this quarter. i don't know. they have to make it. >> if it were a man, you say he's not the same man as he was before? apple. if the stock were a person? >> more of an aaron rodgers than eli manning. >> that's not good in light of last night. >> only as good as your last game. >> manning didn't look that great. >> listen, eagles play the carolina panthers. do you want me to -- could you lend me eli tonight? >> who is the starting quarterback for the eagles? >> that's what they're trying to figure out themselves. >> this is far field. >> maybe they'll take smith over there. >>
announcer ] this is steve. he loves risk. but whether he's climbing everest, scuba diving the great barrier reef with sharks, or jumping into the market, he goes with people he trusts, which is why he trades with a company that doesn't nickel and dime him with hidden fees. so he can worry about other things, like what the market is doing and being ready, no matter what happens, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense, from td ameritrade. i honestly loved smoking, and i honestly didn't think i would ever quit. [ male announcer ] along with support, chantix is proven to help people quit smoking. it reduces the urge to smoke. it put me at ease that you could smoke on the first week. [ male announcer ] some people had changes in behavior, thinking or mood, hostility, agitation, depressed mood and suicidal thoughts or actions while taking or after stopping chantix. if you notice any of these stop taking chantix and call your doctor right away. tell your doctor about any history of depression or other mental health problems, which could get worse while taking chantix. don't take chanti
it in perspective when committee come back. [ male announcer ] this is steve. he loves risk. but whether he's climbing everest, scuba diving the great barrier reef with sharks, or jumping into the market, he goes with people he trusts, which is why he trades with a company that doesn't nickel and dime him with hidden fees. so he can worry about other things, like what the market is doing and being ready, no matter what happens, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense, from td ameritrade. >>> i gave you some things be hopeful about. the american economic renaissance is a viable possibility but it depends on the men and women you voted for to do what's right for the country. the fiscal cliff, 12 million of you are still unployed, many who have a job want a better one. the situation in the middle east remains volatile. china presents a complex problem that won't be solved overnight. europe stands as a tough reminder the direction this country could go if we don't get our fiscal house in order. i'm an optimist it when comes to u. e
are getting your reaction this morning. steve is from pendleton, indiana, on our independent line. thanks for calling. caller: thanks for taking my call. doing asking what we're to prepare for the fiscal cliff. the main question is people need to be completely ready. [indiscernible] there's no one coming to save you. this government is completely the fault. it's not going to work itself out. ben bernanke cannot do anything to help us. they continue to print money, which takes more money out of your pocket, which makes you work harder so you cannot pay attention to what they are doing. i recommend everybody pay attention to what you are doing. host: i appreciate the call this morning. a few more those scenarios from the wall street journal graphics in today's paper that you can check out on page a6. they look also entire income professionals and what would happen if the burdens of the fiscal cliff -- how sharply the different groups would be affected. we will go to denver, colorado, of the democratic line. ena is waiting to chat with us. caller: good morning. what i am doing to prepare for
will be steve collins, the impresario of washington ideas. >> a thank you. >> thank you all for joining us. armed washington editor at large at "the atlantic." howant to chtell you amazing this is. this is one of three times that they have allowed an outside group, the other happening to be president of the united states and onetime madeleine albright coming in to do with teleconference. this is the third time they have opened this upper for a during the day session. this is a great partnership and i want to think the museum for doing this. i have got a friend hear some more. he was the founder of circuit city and he has just written a book called the rise and fall of circuit city. to some degree, they are uncomfortable truth is when you think about nations, companies. of there certainly rise and fall stories. political campaigns are really lousy times to think about the hard truth of what is happening. one of the hard truth about our panel is that we are five white guys. we try to figure out how to divvy this up. we're four tall guys and dog. we are very aware of this. for all of you to e
. ♪ [ male announcer ] this is steve. he loves risk. but whether he's climbing everest, scuba diving the great barrier reef with sharks, or jumping into the marke he goes with people he trusts, which is why he trades with a company that doesn't nickel and dime him with hidden fees. so he can worry about other things, like what the market is doing and being ready, no matter what happens, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense, from td ameritrade. >> hi, everyone. i have your fox business brief. after nearly four years, mary schapiro is stepping down as chairman of the agency effective december 14. charlie gasparino first reported shapiro's up archer. president obama intends to have -- step in when shapiro steps down next month. unauthorized trading by u.s. customers. customers were allowed to trade on the future prices of commodities of other items. macgraw hill is planning to sell its education business to apollo management for $2.5 billion. that is the latest from the fox business network. giving you the power to prosper. ♪ dagen: president obama and house speaker john
thrilled. steve israel, the chairman of the dccc put out a fund-raising e-mail saying that paul ryan. they planned -- >> however good you think that is, it didn't work. what did he -- >> let me address that. he actually won the seniors vote. i think he has opened up the possibility both for president obama and congressional republicans, and you saw this in this poll that came out, center left organization, talking about people are open on entitlement reform in a way they haven't been in the past and i think romney/ryan broke through a little bit on that. other policy areas. look, republicans have to do a better job over the next couple years, particularly the republican think tank community, has to do a better job of thinking through about how to talk about middle class economics and go into the r and d business. i'm a supply sider, i'm as much of a believer in, you know, pro growth supply side economics as anybody, but the anchor for every one of our debates about our economic future, cannot simply be about marginal tax rates as much as i support keeping marginal tax rates low. we h
, creative artists agency foundation, entrepreneur steve portman he ran for gubernatorial nomination a couple of years ago. and it's focused on providing a new kind of education on the ipad for boomers and particularly focused on careers that have social impact. they believe are going to launch in september. i can tell you whether they will succeed or not but i was struck by the fact that this was a significant investment that was made and it was a collaboration between public and private institutions, a development that i'm much closer to and that i mentioned earlier is the film -- [inaudible] we were in partnership with one of the producers of that sound and in fact we have been doing a contest called the marigold ideas in which people over 50 in communities around the country each month get 5000-dollar prices for an idea for social change in their community. one person each month gets to go with the rose color -- rhodes scholar. they're still a couple of months left in the contest so i encourage anybody to enter. it was a film that was made for $10 million it was made upwards of $125 milli
, of which i have been privileged to be a leader with steve smith in new jersey, having a press conference with dr. j. because we found that using blood cord stem cells had been applied to some people with success, including, i believe, some in this nation who suffer from sickle cell anemia. forgetting totally about adult stem cell the -- stem cells, the week the nobel prize committee announced the prize to the two sign tiffses who had unlocked the key in the ability to take adult stem cells and reprogram them back to induced pleni potent cells meaning they had the ability to become like embryonic cells. and just weeks before they had cured a disease in dogs using cells from the dog's nasal passages. there can be a legitimate debate about the moral and ethical concerns surrounding stem cell research and embryonic stem cell research but to have an ad that reduces it to the question of whether a 5-year-old can look in the camera and say, why does this congressman want me to die? how does that elevate the debate? how does that in any way enhance our ability to make very difficult decisions? d
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